Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 11, 1962 · Page 5
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 5

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Thursday, October 11, 1962
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i Juco to Meet Cadets Saturday A litfht team. A club with just three sophomores on r its starting offensive eleven. A team which has won just once in three starts. But a team which is traditionally one of the best in national junior college football circles — and a team which whaled Garden City Juco by 35-0 last fall. That's the capsule summary of New Mexico Military Institute's 1962 football team. The always-rugged Broncos are the next foe for Garden City Juco. Coach Homer Salter's Brpncbusters mix with the Cadets at Roswell Saturday night in a non-conference, intersectional clash. It's the third meeting in football history between the two schools. In I960 at Roswell, Garden fell to the Broncs by 20-13. The Broncbusters that season were coached by Leland Kendall, now on the Oklahoma State University coaching staff. Last fall here, NMMI won by 35-0. This fall, the Cadets have played three games. They opened at Trinidad, Colo., JC with a 7-7 FAN FARE Ravens Head Juco Grid Poll DODGE CITY, Kan. (AP)—The unbeaten Coffeyville Red Ravens have taken over the No. l spot, replacing Kilgore, Tex. in the weekly foollball coaches poll of the National Junior College Athletic Association. Kilgore dropped to second place. Coffeyville beat Independence, 26-14 last week'. The others in order, were: Mesa of Grand Junction, Colo., Hibbing, Minn,; Independence; Dodge City; Thornton of Harvey, 111.; Waldorf of Forest City, Iowa; Marion (Ala.) Institute; Mason City, Iowa; Tyler, Tex.; New Mexico Military of Roswell; Choan of Murfreesboro, N.C.; McCoo Neb.; Pueblo, Colo.; Boise, Idaho Wharton, Tex.; Ellsworth of Iowa Falls, Iowa; and Arkansas City. World Series Facts, Figures By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W. L. Pet. New York 3 2 .600 San Francisco 2 -3 .400 First game Oct. 4 standoff against the Trojans rated one of the best Trinidad teams in recent seasons. Then came a game at Long By Walt Ditzen «-'*«»«_ coach there is nume cjiwnsfi mer head basketball and assistant football coach at juco here. Long Beach slammed NMMI by 42-6. The Californians are generally rated the best juco elevens in the nation. Their starting line averages better than 240 pounds per man. The 42-4 beating was one of the worst for a NMMI team in Buffs to Meet Russell f rid ay Garden City High tomorrow 11 wins, 4 losses, and 1 tie. night will face a football foe . Coach Dickerson announced which has won just once in four several changes in the Buff start- outings this fall, but a team fully ing lineup, with a number of for- capable of upsetting the Buffs, mer first-stringers earning their Coach John Dickerson's locals travel to Russell High to battle the Broncos in a West Central Kansas League test. Kickoff time is 7:30 p.m. Russell is coached by youthful Merle (Bones) Nay, who directed Ness City to several hlghly-suc- school football history; the. cess M seasons in ^the Western Broncs were beaten 40-7 by Cameron A&M of Lawton, Okla., two years ago. Last Saturday night, NMMI played host to Dodge City JC. The Cadets racked up a quick 13-0 lead — then held on for a 13-9 win as the Conqs oame back for a touchdown, conversion, and safety. NMMI uses a pro-type offense but its passing game has been hurt by loss of the top two quar terbackc through injury. Their WCKL. way back onto the starting unit. left tid» of the starting offensive line will be as usual: Gary Schnurr (159 senior) at end, Jim Terrell (159 junior) at tackle, and Richard Sandoval (147 senior) at guard. Jerry Christensen (175 senior) returns to center, David Heine- Kansas Education Ascn. He took . mann (174 senior) to right guard, over a tough task at Russell, attempting to inject football interest into a school traditionally one of the'best in the state in basketball. Nay inherited little football talent, especially in the way of offense. The team has scored just twb touchdowns so far this fall, but has played inspired ball to generate one of the most aggressive defensive clubs in the Tresh's Father Ex-Sox Player SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (AP) —Tom Tresh always wanted to be a big league ball player like his dad, but not a catcher. "Dad was afraid it would waste my speed," he said. Young Tom—son o.' former Chicago White Sox catcher Mike Tresh—became the left fielder for tlie New York Yankees. But he around the bases Wednesday, after he blasted a th.-ee-run homer at Yankee Stadium that won the fifth game of the World Series against the San Fiancisco Giants. Tresh blasted Jack Sanford's ^ _ second pitch into the right field and Doyle" McGraw" (toi" senior) seats in the ei 8 hth inning, with to right tackle, the latter after two men on an d tjl score tied 2-2, to play tlie hero's role. He hit .286 during the season, with 20 home runs. He leads the be''"r7ady~"to""go^gain""at right Yankee hitters in the series, with a brief and successful stint at fullback. Mike Collins (163 junior) may New York 200 000 121—6 11 0 San Francisco Oil 000 000—2 10 0 Ford and Howard; O'Dell, Larsen (8), Miller (9) and Bailey, Orsino (9). W—Ford. L—O'Dell. Home run—Boyer, New York. Second game, Oct. 5 New York 000 000 000—0 3 1 San Francisco 100 000 lOx—2 6 0 Terry, Daley (8) and Berra; San ford and Haller. W—Sanford. L— Terry. Home run—McCovey, San Francisco. Third game, Oct. 7 San Francisco 000 000 002—2 4 3 New York 000 000 30x—3 9 1 Pierce, Larsen (7), Bolin (8) and Bailey; Stafford and Howard, W—Stafford. L—Pierce. Home run—Bailey, San Francisco. Fourth game,Oct. 8 San Francisco 020 000 401—7 9 1 New York 000 002 001—3 9 1 Marichal, Bolin (5), Larsen (6), O'Dell (7) and Haller; -Ford, Coates (7), Bridges (7) and Howard. W—Larsen L—Coates. Home runs—Haller, Hiller, San Francisco. Fifth game, Oct. 10 San Francisco 001 010 001—3 8 2 New York 000 101 03x—5 6 0 Sanford,Miller (8) and Haller. Terry and Howard. W—Terry. L —Sanford. Home runs — Pagan, San Francisco; Tresh, Ne York. Remaining schedule Today—Off day for travel. Friday, Oct. 12—Sixth game at San Francisco. Saturday, Oct. 13—Seventh game —if necessary—at San Francisco. Financial Figures: Fifth Game: Attendance—63,165. Net receipts—$473,091.83. Commissioner's share — $70,693.77 National League's share—$100,532.01 American League's share—$100, 532.01 San Francisco club's share — $100,532.02 New Yojji club's share—$100,532.02 Five-Game Totals: Attendance—288,968. Net receipts—$2,165,801.03 Commissioner's share — $324,870.14. Players' share — (First four games) $863,281.71. National League's share—$244,412.29. American League's share—$244, 412.29 San Francisco club's share — Oakes (200, 5-ll' Houston' ~Tex ) $244,412.30. " ' - i • • New York club's share—J244,- 412.32. main weapon thus has been running. The Cadets will average 196 overall on their starting offen- The Broncs opened the season with a 6-0 win at Hoisington. Then followed three WCKL losses, the first two to the league's sive lineup Saturday, compared leading contenders. to 208 for Garden. Garden will have a 213-201 line advantage and a 200-185 backfield edge. Dodge City edged Russell by 13-6, and Great Bend nud :'ed the end if his slight shoulder separation is healed. If not, the right end will be Bob Hubert (164 junior). Duane Marine (165 senior) will continue at quarterback, with Kent Carmichael (146 junior) moving into fullback for McGraw. At right L.lftoack will be either Roger Stoner (146 senior) or Scotty Davis (152 senior), with either Bob Stalter (156 junior) or Mike Blackett (136 soph) at the left halfback post. The defensive lineup has been .400. Bob Shaw coaches the Broncs, Broncs by 14-0. Last Friday at shifted only s ii,g h tl y . Billy Mills and the current season is his third at Roswell. Until this year, he had lost just 2 of 20 games there. Shaw was an all-American end on Ohio State'., 1942 national championship team. He ha~ coached and played pro ball, and is also athletic director at the Roswell institute. NMMI has the colorful nickname of "Cardiac Cadets," picked up by pulling games out of the fire in the last minutes of play. They play wide-open, never- say-die ball. The junior college part of the 'institute has 322 cadets, and ha s a fine athletic program overall. Last year, NMMI had a 9-1-0 overall record, losing only to Dodige City by 26-7. The Cadete also lost to Cameron A&M by 27-24, but were later awarded that game via forfeit. Cameron won the Junior Rose Bowl title. Other Cadet victims last fall were Eastern Arizona (Thatcher) JC (28-0); Trinidad (21-14); Otero JC of La Junta, Colo. (27-7); Garden City; Air Force Academy frosh (34-0); University of New Mexico frosh (14-12); Boise Ida., JC (24-21), and Compton, Calif., JC (35-13). Tha three returning sophomores listed as starters Saturday are center Harry Tuthill (6-2, 200 Pratt, Russell lost by a narrow 7-0 margin. That game was played in 3-4 inches of water. Russell has played only one of the four previous games at home this fall, and reports indicate Nay has the Broncs fired up for a stellar show for the home Top Pros Open Golf Tourney finrtlon rity lYIogrnm Thursday. October 11, 1962 Shearmire's 235 Tops Classic Scratch League Ray Shearmire of the KGLD- TV team rolled high individual game of 235 at Garden Bowl here Wednesday night as the Classic Scratch League completed another week of action. Dick Eskelund of the Palmer Jewelry squad posted high individual series of 621. KGLD-TV had both best team game of 635 and top team series of 1,788. Results: Oolllngwood Farms blanked Rickman Body Shop by 4-0, total pins 1,600 to 1,397; KGLD-TV topped R. L. Crist Ranch by 3-1, 1,788 to 1,687; Palmer Jewelry split 2-2 with Henkle Drilling, 1,655 to 1,606; Breit Roofing bested Red's Cities Service by 3-1, 1,608 to 1,499. Floyd Smith of tlie Colorado Interstate Gas No. 1 team posted both high individual game of 226 and top individual series of 603 as the Yankee League finished its seventh week of play. Eagles had high team game of 934, while Co-op Office rolled high individual series of 2,803. Results: Rickman Body Shop split 2-2 'with Walls' IGA, 2,589 to 2,536; Eagles downed Optimist Gold by 3-1, 2,707 to 2,528; Optimist Purple scored 3-1 ovtr CIG No. 1, 2,700 to 2,641; CIG No. 2 downed Conoco by 3-1, 2,700 to 2,563; Fisher's IGA blanked Milhon Motors by 4-0, 2,622 to 2,542; Co-op Office shut out DeCamp Safety Lane by 4-0, 2,838 to 2,520. Cone Fish In' with HAROLD BNSLEY Donne Moore of the Krebs Construction squad rolled high individual game of 190 as th e Dust- bowlers Women's League completed another week of play. Marge Eskelund of the Santa BAKERSFlEiLD, Oalif. (AP)-WV Fe Ettes posted high individual field of top flight golf profession- series of 486. Santa Fe Ettes als, having given the tournament' posted high individual series of site an exhaustive survey in a pro-amateur round, fire away today in the first round of the (143 junior) and Leroy Leighty $40,000 Bakersfield Open. (140 senior) stay on as ends, with i McGraw as one tackle. Terrell moves into the other defensive tackle spot this week. Slated to tee off in the initial threesome were nationally known Mike Souchak, Bob Goalby and 486. Santa Fe Ettes had high team game of 816, while Scott City Air Service recorded best team series of 2,346. Results: Scott City Air Service downed Krebs Construction by 2-1, 2,346 to 2,326; Coca-Cola split Geonge Bayer, with such other '1V&-1V4 with Garden Bowl, 2,160 Heinemann and Christensen i name pro s as Gene Littler, Billy will again be the guards, with Paul Walker again the middle linebacker. Marine and John Ha mm an (150 soph) move in as outside linebackers, with D Is and Tom Gardiner (152 junior) staying as halfbacks. Nay said this week that his club "needs a w|n real bad." "Our condition and defense have carried us in our first four games," he said. "We ar e having trouble on offense, stemming from the fact that our quarterbacking is not what it should be at this stage of the season. "We're not 'getting the ball like w e should and our line hasn't given us the support we need for a good Passing game." Garden takes a similar 1-3 record into the Friday game, and the Buffs have played som e of western Kansas' best. Colby dropped the Buffs by 25-7 in the opener, and the Eagles are still all- winning. Liberal beat Garden by 16-6 and has gone on to win three of four starts. Garden then stopped Hays by 19-14, and the Indians have lost just one other game, ' second in as many starts. Casper Jr., Billy Maxwell, Ken- Venturi and Don January set to follow. to 2,205; John Collins Agency topped Santa Fe Ettes by 2-1, 2,313 to 2,283; Anamo bested Farm i Bureau by 2-1, 2,225 to 2,213. Giants' Manager Sure of Victory Florida Team Tops in NAIA By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Florida A&M's speedy Rattlers took over the top spot among the nation's small colleges today in| Dar k as his club came home for the second weekly Associated tne showdown with the New York Press poll of sportscasters and Yankees who lead 3-2 in the World SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Manager Alvin Dark and his scrappy San Franciso Giants were back in the old familiar position today with their backs to the wall.. "I still think we're going to win in seven games," declared broadcasters. The Rattlers skipped from third place in last week's. poll after Series and need or../ one more victory to win it all. that by 7-0 to all-winning Dodge City. Last week, Garden fell here to Larned by 14-0, and Lamed has lost only to Great Bend (by their 52-6 victory Saturday night Veteran southpaw Billy Pierce, over Lincoln University, their who hurls Friday after today's open date, agreed. "We aren't m bad shape being in our home park. Things have turned out real Southern Mississippi, fourth a week ago, went to the No. 2 spot pounds, Grants, N.M.); right half-. 7-0) in four outings, back Craig LaGrone (5-10, 180,' Detroit, Mich.), and left halfback Ted Wright (180, 5-10, Bakersfield, Calif.). Quarterback will be Wallace Gabler (170, 6-1, Royal Oaks, Mich.). He has been switched from an end position, after the top two Broncs quarterbacks were sidelined. Fullback is John Poyas (210, 6-2, Laguna, Calif.). Wright Is considered the best runner of the four backs. Starting ends are Jim Seagle (195, 5-11, Corpus Ghristi, Tex.) and Loris Hester (180, 6-2, Ten- after rolling over Chattanooga, well for m e in Candlestick Park." Billy won 12 games without a loss at home while p : <.ching his 31-13. Third this week is Pitts, burg, Kan., No. 2 a week ago, but first season for the Giants. Big Don Larsen, a hero for the Thus Garden's first fou.- oppo- i a 24-12 loser Saturday to Kirks- nents have a combined record of ' ville. Yankees One Win Away From 20th World Crown By JOE REICHLER Associated Pre-ss Sports Writer 1 after Wednesday's Yankee vie- | mound. The first two Yankee runs I tory, which was triggered by Tom j cros sed the plate 01. a wild pitch SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (AP) Tresh's three-run homer in the aru j a passed ball. Pagan scored —It just had to happen. And now , eighth inning. The blow by the the first two Giant runs. He sin- the Giants can try to bounce back rookie outfielder, off right-hander g] et j a nd scored on Chuck Killer's once more. Jack Sanford, snapped a 2-2 tie { double in the third and homered are Boh. Pine gan Francisco's own were one and gave Ralph ">rry his first ; i n the fifth. r A v- Rockvllje ' Md -> and game from disaster today follow- Wrrld Series triumph after four ' uoraon Kiernan (225, 6-1, Detroit, j ng Wednesday's 5-3 New York defeats, one in the current series. Mich.). " - -- --....• Yankees when he pitched his perfect World Series gam.; in 1956 and now a reliever with the Giants, added: "I think we can do it. We can beat these guys two straight." The Giants have needed to rally or lose it all in key situations before during the 1962 campaign. They didn't catch the Los Angeles Dodgers until the final game of the season after trailing since July 9. Then they peered four runs in the ninth frame of the final playoff .game to beat Los Angelese 6-4 for the pennant. Dark wasn't pleased at all with his club's showing in losing t'.ie fifth game 5-3 in New York. Two errors in the first inning and the passed ball allowing the second Yankee run must have been in his thoughts but he cited no incidents while saying, "That's the worst game we've played i- a long time." Once again the big hitters were quiet with the bat anu a little guy provided most ''of the San E'rancisco offense — this time shortstop Jose Pagan. The 165-pound infielder from Puerto Rico scored two runs- one after hitting a single in the third inning and again with a homer in the fifth. For the series, he has seven hits in 14 times at bat—an even .500 average. Dark called a loosening up Sanford retired the first batter workout at Candlestick toJ^y but in the eighth but never got an- i delayer! naming a probable line- We the American people have a record of wastefulness that is appling. Perhaps it stems from the fact that ours has been a land of plenty. Our forefathers found a land that was rich in natural resources. It took a rugig- ed, determlnede people to stand the hardships of their day. Things did not come easy, but the resources were there. The game was plentiful; no need to conserve it. The forests and the land stretched out ahead, of the early settlers in boundless fashion. There was more of everything than they could possibly use — more land, more game, more timber. There seemed to be no end. It has been that way down through the years. Certainly, no other nation has been so blessed. We think of tiie son/g,"Ameri- ca The Beautiful. 1 ' "The spacious skies, the amber wave of grain and, the purple mountain majesties above the fr u i t e d plain" portrayed our bountiful natural resources. When our forefathers wore out one piece of land they could clear a new spot or move on West. It didn't matter if they cultivated a spot in such a way that the topsoil either blew away or washed away. What did it matter if the silt filled one stream? There was another farther on. The »amt wa» true of our forests. They could cut the timber, use what they wanted and burn the rest. It didn't matter. Certainly, there were people who had the foresight to be concerned, and this little band planted tine seeds of conservation that helped stem the tide of waste. We were a new and powerful nation accustomed to waste. It was evident in everything we did. Waste from our factories pul- luted tlie air and the clear water of our precious streams, thereby producing more waste. We now have learned how to convert some waste into useful products as well as keep down pollution. In some industries, byproducts have become an important part of the main operation. Laws have been enacted to cut down on stream pollution from industries, but pollution from city sewage and disposal has increased to alarming proportions. It seems that our attitude has always been "the end justifies the means." Remember when the first oil production was started? We were in such haste to get rich from the oil that we overlooked what it did to the land amd the water. OH land practically became waste land and nobody seemed to care. Perhaps there were some places where it didn't matter too much, but we are talking of principles, if you happened to see the countryside in oil-producing areas during the early days of the industry you know whiat we mean. They have learned now that it wasn't necessary to destroy the land to get the oil. Strip mining was the same and we could give other illustrations but this is suffcient for the moment. Conservationists became alarmed at our wastefulness, but the term was usually given to peo-: pie who were concerned about our wildlife. Certainly we need t. be concerned about our wildlife but we also need to be concerned aibout waste of all our resourcas. Few if any of the s early conservationists ever dreamed, that we would have to dam up most of our streams to be assured of an ample water supply for our people. Who could possibly have dreamed that the air of our skies would be polluted from the ex haust fumer, of our automobiles to the extent that it could become a major menace? The smog on the West Coast is perhaps only a token of what is yet to come. Recently with Bob Hoyland of the Kansas City Star and Mayor Paul Mitchum of Kansas City, Kan., we stood on a hill overlooking God's Lake in Manitoba, Canada. The wind had been blowing a gale from the north but lessened somewhat in intensity. We faced the north and filled our lungs with the cool, freeh air. There was a sweet fragrance that is peculiar to th e North Woods country. It moved us deeply. Nobody said anything. We ourselves thought of the past and of the future. Clean, pure fresh air is more difficult to find each year. Already the nations of the world are concerned over pollution of our spacious skie"s from raddo-active fallout. Little did. any of us dream that some day we would be talking of conservation of pure clean air. Our nation must be prepared and must make every test necessary to our national security. Who knows, we may already have wasted precious time. As we stood there breathing in the sweetness of the evening breeze fresh from the Arctic, we realized that new frontiers had been reached and there is danger that the air from the Artie might not always be that fresh and pure. We have said these things to remind you we have been a wasteful people, but that we have learned some lessons. We have made great strides in the conservation field, but there is still much to be done. Our very existence may depend on conservation. It is not too late, if we awaken to the responsibility before us! Injured Argentine Boxer SHI I in Coma LOS ANGELES (AP) — Alejandro Lavorante, the injured Argentine boxer, remained in a coma today for the 20th day. Attendants at California Lutheran Hospital said that Lavorante's reactions continue to improve but that brain swelling near the sleep center still was keeping him unconscious. The South American heavyweight has been hospitalized, since since he was knocked out Sept. 21 in a bout here with Johnny Riggins of San Francisco. Ingalls Plans Homecoming Tilt Garden's team will leave here at 6 at 11 Series. As the rivals prepare for the sixth game here Friday, starting pitcher. New York man- I ager Ralph Houk said his pitcher ; would be either Ford or Stafford, a m Fridav and work nut B , '"""•'• . f" < wouiu « e eiuier ruia or aiauuiu, "' m .f *™ n ". u ?"u k ees nee d only one more victory , but declined to name him until to record their 20th world cham- a ft er the workout this afternoon. for his 10th strikeou., h singles to Tony Kubek and Richardson. Then came Tresh's homer and Sanford was finished. Houk picks his starting pitcher. Houk has both left-hander Whitey Ford and right-hander Bill Stafford ready. at Tascosa High School in Amarillo. They will eat dinner there, and arrive in Ros- woll about 5-6 p.m. Friday, will return Sunday, reaching den City about 4-5 p.m. pionship in the last 40 years. The Giants, of course, must win Friday's as well as the seventh game on Saturday to reign as "I still think we'll win it," said Dark, despite odds making the Yanks 3'/i-l favorites. "I've said champions. Since they were ! all along the series will .go seven ' Patterson Wants Rematch Witih Liston INGALLS — Ingalls High plays i forced to come from behind all | games and we'll win it. I feel we • through the regular season, why ! can beat them two straight." should the script be scrapped in ; Houk did no gloating. He is the World Series? j fully awaie that this hab been a They didn't catch the Los An- i terrific struggle so far, with very BOSION (AP)—Floyd Patter-j ge i e s Dodgers in the National little to choose between the two its Homecoming football game , son s manager says the deposed League race until the final day ! teams Going into the xventh in- tonight, taking on non-conference heavyweight champion wants a of the season after trailing since j ning, neither team has had more Bazine in 8-man play. '-'- L "- — »•-••! Coach Ron Hamm's host Bulldogs have a 3-1 record, losing only to undefeated Montezuma by 6-13. Wiae have been over | rematch with Sonny Listen, who! July 9 T i, en they had to over- i than a one-run lead in any of the knocked him out last month and| come a 4.3 deficit with four runs : fiva games. W ?"' 11S c ™ w . n -. in the ninth inning to win the The Yankees hav e collected 38 I here definitely will be a re- final playoff game for the pen- hits to 37 for the Giants. Tresh's j match, tUS D Amato Said na nt ' hnmnr W» f lno«lav vuac nnlu tho Haviland (by 13-0), Kismet (20- j Wednesday at a newe conference. ! 6), and Moscow (20-14). "It's in the original contract and; Homecoming queen will be! Floyd will insist before the game. Three j fight." nant. candidates have been nominated. D'Amato, deflating speculation Senior Donna Meng was nomin- that Patterson might not hold Lis- homer Wednesday was only the _._..,.,• , second for the Yankees, ''he Gi- The Giants' task is much more . haye ,£ five off yanke(j on a second difficult now despite the fact the pilchi Onl in U)e < irst balance of the series will be : hai: a -, iho _ taam hit • ^,, K i" «„ played in their home park. The must beat southpaw Whitey Ford ' has either team hit in ures. fig- ated by the football team, and ton to the rematch agreement,' and right-hander Bill Stafford, al- Two of th« Yankee's hits junior Judith Lwlbetter by the said Patterson feels the second though not necessarily in that or- Wednesday were "bleeders." One " ' a very different der. Each owns a victory without was a Texas League double by ; having tasted defeat in the series. Tresh that shortstop Jose Pagan Manager Alvin Dark of the Gi- dr. pped after a Ion 0 ' run. The topped single by Pep Club. Junior Norla Stephens, fight "will be was the nominee of the Student \ one." Council. The queen will be elect ed by vote of the entire student j — 3 doz. Frozen Spudnute, $1.00. ants named lefty Billy Pierce, his other wai a body. Pat Bergen was 1961 queen. -, —lladv.; sixth game pitcher, immediately j Richardson half WARREN HOTEL TRAIL ROOM PRESENTS CINEMA — DINNER Friday and Saturday 5:00 p.m. til 9:00 p.m. Roast Sirloin of Beef Country Fried Steak Combination Sea Food Fry MAKE IT A COMPLETE NIGHT OUT . . . MOVIE AND DINNER — $1.75 Showing At The Theatres FOR COUNTRY and TARZAN GOES TO INDIA -STA-TE TEENAGE-MILLIONAIRE and THE EXPLOSIVE GENERATION •way to tlie ir No Need FISHIN 1 AROUND... See and Buy These OUTSTANDING USED CARS at Big Savings Your Gain — Our Loss" 1958 Plymouth V-8 2-door Plaza, has heater automatic transmission mechanically good—No Trade $450.00 1956 Plymouth V-8 4-door station wagon Radio Heater, overdrive. No Trade. $200.00 1956 Buick V-8 4-Door Hardtop. Looks and runs good. No Trade. $400.00 1955 Ford V-8 4-Door Fairlan*. Radio, Heater, Ford-O-Matic, Clean, but uses some oil. No Trade. $300.00 1957 Mercury 2-Door Monterey Hardtop, Radio, Heater, Automatic Transmission. No Trade $550.00 1960 Falcon 4-Door. Radio, beater, deluxe trim, Standard transmission, new tires one owner. "Special" this week $1,325.00 1955 Ford V-8 ^ ton Pickup, 3 speed good motor good tires, "Spec* ial this week" $350.00 SEE HAROLD ENSLEY'S "SPORTSMEN'S FRIEND" Program every Saturday 6:00 p.m. on Channel 11 TV. Sponsored by BURTIS MOTOR CO. and other FORD dealers in the midwesJ. BURTIS MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 509 N. Main BR 6.4391 13th & Kunsas Garden City BR 6-3431

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